This powerpoint is an address given on African Universities responding to HIV and AIDS at Uganda Martyrs' University, in February 2009.
This document is a report of the third in the series of Imagined Futures conferences. The debates and discussions concerned coping with stigma and disclosure on campus, and treatment options at universities.
This report provides a synthesis of discussions held at a UNESCO technical consultation on school-centred care and support in Southern Africa, held from 22 to 24 May 2007 in Gaborone, Botswana.
We examined the association of orphanhood and completion of compulsory school education among young people in South Africa. In South Africa, school attendance is compulsory through grade 9, which should be completed before age 16.
The technical consultation brought together a range of different stakeholders including ministries of education, teachers' unions and HIV-positive teachers' networks from six countries: Kenya, Namibia, Tanzania, Uganda, Zambia and Zimbabwe.
L'atelier régional de lancement de la recherche transnationale du ROCARE sur l'impact du VIH/SIDA sur les enseignants dans l'éducation formelle et non formelle en Afrique de l'Ouest s'est tenu du 19 au 23 mars 2007 à Niamey.
This document brings together key note speeches and summaries of debates from the Imagined Futures II conference. Topics include: students as agents of change; curriculum; knowledge exchange; peer education and masculinity.
The paper outlines a background to the current social, health, sexual and reproductive health (SRH) and HIV and AIDS status of young people, and the magnitude and impacts of the AIDS epidemic with specific focus on young people's vulnerability to HIV infection.
The three-day Workshop was a follow-up of the international workshop held in Nairobi, Kenya in April 2006. It brought together sixty three Deans of Faculties of Science and Engineering and Coordinators of AIDS Control Units (ACU) from eleven Kenyan public and Private universities.
Le programme présenté lors de l'atelier d'avril 2006, en Kikongo, propose une alphabétisation fonctionnelle conscientisante qui aide les adultes à lire, écrire et calculer en vue d'améliorer leurs conditions de vie.